Radiology Residency

2018 Diagnostic Radiology trainees

The Diagnostic Radiology Residency Program at the Oregon Health & Science University is fully accredited by the Accreditation Council for Graduate Medical Education and meets all of the requirements of the American Board of Radiology. This four-year program is designed to offer an educational experience that encompasses all imaging techniques, including all aspects of X-ray, Ultrasound, MRI, CT, Nuclear Medicine, and Interventional Radiology.  The program is designed to provide balance between supervised case interpretation, didactic lectures, research opportunity, and patient care.

Residents who complete this program choose careers in both private practice and academic radiology and may further specialize in diagnostic radiology.  Historically, 75 - 80% of the graduates seek further subspecialization in a fellowship although this percentage is now increasing. Residents, although welcome to stay at OHSU for their fellowship, are encouraged to obtain fellowships at other institutions. Our residents obtain fellowships at other top-notch programs, most recently at UCSF, Johns Hopkins, Mallinckrodt Institute, University of Colorado, University of Utah, University of Washington, and Stanford. Others have remained at OHSU for fellowship or gone directly into private practice. Resident & RadiologistThe Department offers fellowships in body imaging, cardiothoracic, musculoskeletal Imaging, neuroradiology, nuclear medicine, pediatric radiology, women's imaging, research and interventional radiology.

View our current residents

OHSU Integrated Interventional Radiology Residency

The Charles T. Dotter Department of Interventional Radiology was established as an independent multidisciplinary division of the Oregon Health and Sciences University in 1990. The Institute is named for Charles T. Dotter, who invented angioplasty at the then University of Oregon Medical School in 1964. The first intravascular stents, the TIPS procedure, embolization for GI bleeding, and transjugular liver biopsy also originated in Oregon. The institute's mission is to advance image-guided interventions through clinical practice, teaching, and research. The Body Intervention and Neurointerventional sections perform a full range of procedures, have active outpatient and inpatient clinical services,and actively participate in clinical research ranging from industry and NIH sponsored trials to Dotter Institute IDEs. The research laboratory is actively engaged in a broad range of translational studies with dedicated research staff and fellows. Many of the past international research fellows are now leading departments in Asia and Europe.

The OHSU Integrated Interventional Residency is approved for one position matched per year. The R1-R3 years will be primarily in the Department of Radiology, and the R4-R5 years will be primarily in the Dotter Institute. IR residents participate in the clinical and procedural care of abroad range of patients and conditions, including oncology, peripheral vascular disease, venous disease, aortic disease, biliary disease, genitourinary diseases, neurologic diseases amenable to interventions, trauma, solid organ transplantation, pediatric patients, drainages, and alimentary access. Clinical IR rotations are divided between OHSU and the Portland VA hospital (the Doernbecher Children's Hospital patients are currently treated at OHSU). Residents also rotate on theNeurointerventional service, and on Vascular Surgery. The residents are supported by three advanced practitioners (two for Body and one for Neurointerventional sections). Daily work conferences are supplemented by weekly didactic conferences and numerous multidisciplinary conferences and tumor boards. In addition to the clinical rotations described above, the integrated IR residents will have an ICU rotation. IR residents will train along with the VIR fellows until June 30, 2020. Subsequently, only Integratedand Independent IR positions will be offered.